2015 Global Intelligence Forum
The Dungarvan Conference
July 12th - 16th, 2015

Partners and Sponsors

Below is a listing of partners and sponsors for the 2015 Global Intel Forum.

Learn about partnering with us!

Justice Institute of British Columbia

Justice Institute of British Columbia (JIBC) is Canada’s leading public safety educator, serving more than 34,000 students annually. Our career programs and our continuing education and professional upgrading courses emphasize  experiential learning and lead to a range of credentials, including bachelor’s degrees and graduate credentials. Inter-professional learning is a hallmark of the JIBC experience – we bring together students from different disciplines, instilling the value of communication and collaborative teamwork, and promoting interoperability in the field.

UCD Dublin

University College Dublin is one of Europe's leading research-intensive universities. At UCD undergraduate education, master’s, and PhD training, research innovation, and community engagement form a dynamic spectrum of activity.

In the Information Science realm, UCD offers two graduate education programs: The Forensic Computing and Cybercrime Investigation (FCCI) education programme, restricted to people working on criminal investigations in a law enforcement agency, and the MSc in Digital  Investigation & Forensic Computing. Additionally, the UCD Centre for Cybersecurity & Cybercrime Investigation within the School of Computer Science is involved in projects, research and training to assist law enforcement in the fight against cybercrime in Europe.


News & Announcements

ERIE, Pa. -- National security and law enforcement agencies gather intelligence to combat threats. The business and finance industries use intelligence to compete. It's time for higher education to do the same, one Mercyhurst University professor said. Read More »
Posted on July 14th, 2015, 9:08 AM
For several months, Islamic State militants have been using instant messaging apps which encrypt or destroy conversations immediately. This has inhibit U.S. intelligence and law enforcement agencies from identifying and monitoring suspected terrorists, even when a court order is granted, because messaging companies and app developers say they are unable to unlock the coded conversations and/or do not have a record of the conversations. “We’re past going dark in certain instances,” said Michael B. Steinbach, the FBI’s top counterterrorism official. “We are dark.” Read More »
Posted on June 11th, 2015, 8:29 AM